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20130512
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, chances are they have your faceprint on file. google and apple also make faceprints. >> atick: my identity, my faceprint should be recognized as my property. my face is as important as my financial records, as my health records. it's very private to me. >> stahl: what do you mean, our faces are private? we're out in the street. >> atick: absolutely. >> stahl: we're walking around. closed-circuit cameras all over the place. are they really private? >> atick: our faces are private in the sense that my face does not walk around with a tag saying "i'm joseph atick" in the street. >> stahl: but marketers are working not just on linking our faces on the street to our names, but to our online profiles with our personal data and shopping history. we used to worry about privacy on the web; now we have to worry about privacy just walking around. >> atick: the link is between the online and offline persona is becoming possible, and that's... >> stahl: because of our faces. >> atick: yes, because of our faces. exactly. >> stahl: with security cameras ever present, some people are already thinking up c
, jack andraka who started googling ways to prevent cancer after losing a friend to the disease and look where it took him. jack andraka's science project doesn't sound like a high school sophomore's crowning acheesmed. it sounds more like a nobel prize winner. >> pancreatic, ovarian, and lung, but also-- >> axelrod: costs how much. >> three cent. >> axelrod: three cents and takes how long? >> five minute to run. >> axelrod: that's right. after a close friend died from pancreatic cancer, this 16-year-old from crownsville, maryland unleeshed his hyperdrive intellect on preventing more cancer deaths. >> it's 168 times faster over 26,000 times less expensive and over 400 times more sensitive than the current methods of diagnosis. >> axelrod: he tinkered in his room and using information readily available on line, he came up with a new way to detect cancer. >> all pancreatic cancers are diagnosed late when someone has less than a 2% chance of survival and our current test costs $800 per test and misses 30% of all pancreatic cancers. >> axelrod: his innovative mind got him a shout-out at the
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